0 BURLIIV'GTO'N FBE'Ifi 'PRIiSS, FRIDAY MORNING, December 8, 1848. 0 r pi Ui;KM?i(;TON, VI. FRIDAY .M.'lRMNG, MlCl'.MUBIt 8.V84S l!io trrlilrnl'.i Mc:isc "-W?lvo rcfeivd hv Tol-vr.iph llic rnm-nT-jig'OH'nV.i'( Hi I'lo-iJont'-i 31 'usage. U Is liio'vcr too imp- ift lo ptilih-l'. TiT"'(1ittfll iltflinrtinn tire tiiii!.thnt "nil our pr.'it mil' tN an- '. prosperous nnd suc cess nml li.il I' ":nii.irr.-ini lit nf business throughout the on.iii'rv h owing tn I In trouble nnd rnMikd condition of sonteuf the Kuiupcuti fnier. "' Spputsinfj nf tlic new governments forming in Europe, Mr I'nlk says; " We rcrognize all pnc.lt actual Gi v.'rnmonts not (inly from the dictates of true policy, but from a sacred regard for ihe imtepenJcnce of nations. While this is our set tied policy, it docs not follow that we can ever be indifferent spectators of the progressof liberal principle! Gen. TnylorN Cabinet. Miny nf t!ie political pipers of all parties are buy manufacturing a Cibinet for den. 1 aylor, We learn from " pood autlinrity " that the Cib inet will be composed of four S.'crc.aries of Slate nina Secretaries of the Treasury, seven .Secre taries of War, including M ij. llliss, five Secre taries nl tho X.ivy, and fourteen Attornies Gen eral, making a Cibinet of thirty-nine members. ThU will doubtless be a? large n Cibinet a? Gen. Talor wilt need, and probably as large s be will appoint, We would thcroforo respect fully suggest, that In as much as the Cabinet i by this time probably u, it might bo as well to let the matter drop. Wo cannot understand what particular need there is for these attempts to bring before the people, the names of disguished men as candi dates for offices, which are not, strictly speaki , within the gift of the people. The only result eventually from such a course, miift be disap pointment to certain cliques, and the arousing of sectional feelings, which will, to say the least have an injurious effect upon the harmony of the party. ' Mn't of the manufactured Cabinets, we arc bappy to say, we have seen in the organs of the Democratic and Free Soil parties. Some of the Whig pipers have, however, tried thoirskill in the m liter, thuugh their iiumbsris compara tively to. all. The fact lint most of these Cabinets have b"cn made by our opponent, proves that they regaid the matter as capab'e of being sn moved as to I e Mine an element of di-cord in the party. Tho lea-t mid about the mutter then, the ioonest mended. (Jen" Tailor is without doubt aware that it will devolve upon him to appoint hi- Cibinet. And when the lime comes for the nppnintinet'i to be sent to tho Senate, we venture to predict, that then unes of good men and true will be Mit in, of Gen. Taylor's otc.i selection. If one state, or one (-cction of the Union more llian another eeni", from the rules of political courte sy, to be "entitled" to a po-t in tho Cibinet, we a claim, i" Vie right man can be fjund in such Htnle or H'C'ior. B it lie will not be ruledhy political courtesy. If (ii n. Taylor is satisfied tint the be-t man is to be IoiiihI el.-ewhere, we have no douLt that the appointment wil be made utterly irrespect ive, of every influence, save that of the strongesj feeling in the old Ueros breast, Dl-l.STCf.EiTtn iovt. 07 ms cousrnv. Destructive Tire. ' Our village was this morning vi-itod by a so rou lire, eansipg lb" lossnf a I irgeriini'iiint of properly iji.ui any ealamiry of the kind that has ncrirrcd in our midst f-.rsover.il joae. About j idLck. the dwelling-house of Mr. Anthony VurrVil oru, n 'ar lb- smith end 'l M in-s'., w.is rll'-o-JUi ml lob) on f'nc by the i n ill lies ; but be- fore the alarm was given the Hunt's hnd mail? nieli a pr"gie.-. thai II was fmiiij iiiij- il'-, by i .1 le ntnr.st exeriliHis , nine ,re u,Var , urn, in, jipl-Jne them, and in a very short .ne I e who e building was com lelely rm'eloK.". T.ie hre spread over I s u.lj ing building owned .y .r i i.wm ""' '" "J , put lor . o.mug.-, ore, much vv. se ntireiy ronsiiiiio, . T.ie wooibsheit between Mr I' ranks , 7 ., ,, , building and the Purnix lfn , .Jwlong Ii.b to the I .tier, was torn ..way by the Hook &. Lad- tier Camp my, or the Poa-mx II . se itself would prouauiv us.e s,u - IP"'. As It was. Hi" u uiger was iiiougin in oe "Tinminent that Mr Liwrence, tlu lessee, cau-i d all his furniture to be le.uoved, in con requviicc of which he will sustain considerable lobS. Tim T.iTur.v nt osinl (7ml Mess them ren dered efficient aid in passing buckets to and from the engines, and in removing furnilure Tliey wore the first lo offer their services and r.'L 'I;ATM.r.l.,ll. . Jiish )..bor.-7s on the Railroad, whose important ervices were noticed by all. 1 Tho whole loss Is e-tlmited by those bet ca - pble of judging, at about &5J00. liraltleloro liable, Thursday. SXT'ie Wldgs of Gunn?ctir.iit r (State Cmvemion at " .mo oi tho'20lbof De tfni , vi nominate a ticket for Slalo officers. Election in April. ,; ' An Interesting Doe uncut. ' We recently bad exhibited to u, says the New Oileaus Commercial Bilhlin. the original of the celebrated leUer from Gen T lylor to San ta Anna, written on lhlkl.l of Iluena Vista, In rep'y loll"' fiimn.oim ef Santa Anna, to surreti. derwitit Lie army. ., 'i'lii document Is In l e form of a note, being rn a folded half sheet of lelter naper. Il i in rncU, written by M j " ",,1V c '' H,,J tignfdby Geperal Ta)lor. The writing U very l7,ii.l,. .ml Is iii Ihe regular open hand of Col. lllif,atidwth the ftmngly maiked slguati.re of Ufa, Taylor, mere i oon.i"K 'o i-witr- or tl'ie signature" lhat indicates baste but luillienonlrary, pidging iroip ..e .-.i-r... ir1(iee Id it, we b'"dd say Ihal b .th the wri ler and the signer of it vve.e " as cbn as a sum nier'n iiiotniiig" W hen it was prepufoJ. -'As Cdonel IBifs was in in city at the lime we i-awith a nolo, w took occa.ion In Inquire nf ihlm the I'lrdum-lances i.nder whirh It was Written, lie lel.s Ihal h" vvriilr" Ron ic top of liis'lomging eairpl'icedoiiliK liiitK'.-IUing nn a biik of '.h, Genenl Taylor dicialing Iho lenor'nf it.andllial llm luller did not sigp H,hh reprtrlt d mi l-firse bai'K. nut iimi, ne vvui i 'ooiig by'lh'e'sid of his horse, (Old Whitey,)nd laid, the per on the saddle, and nigned ji iiiemwil tle iaijio peticil with which be (Ool. B i ) wrote It. Tb genlU'UMe v.'.o bn ui'lit tliit docinnent ircec jJrc rrnm Mexico crime rnvenger in tlio steamer from Vcr.i Gmswilh Mr. Clifford our Minister. lie obtained it 111 the city of Mexico, nml Intends to lino it t'Ik(atii1y fumed lor preservation as ho vnlues It very hijjlil v. Though tin- loiter i f unlliar to all mir reader?, we give (he following verbatim copy from tho nnginui : Hr..M)qt'.r.Tnr., Anivor OcettPATioi ie..r liuotm Vista, l'Vli.s!2d, 1818. Fir: In reply to vonr note of Ibis date, sum moning meto 11 rr.."ii'I r my forces at discretion, I beg h ave to fay, that I decline acceding to your reipieit. Wilii Infill tospen, I am, hir, Your iibedicnt servant. '. TAYLOR, Mninr General U. H. A., C niimaiidinjr. To Senor 0. Alo. Lopez de Sttitii Anna, Com niatider-in-Uhior, hucantndii. Mn Clay At tho last accounts from Lex inylon, Ky., 27tli ult., Mr. Clay, altliougli not in danger, was confined to his bed the greater put of the time and regained his strength but slowly. He was much debilitated. n A person offers a reward in tho Nw York Journal. of Commerce, for the recovery of a " square black lady's bonnet box, lost from the baggage car of the Philadelphia train." IT See how tho Hunkers poke fun at the Birnbnrncrs. The following is perpetrated by the Buffalo Cornier. Acctiox. Tbd bas wood planks, scantling i nil other lumber that formed tho ' late Buffalo Platform," will be sold ut public vendue on the let proximo, at the Livery Stable. Sale to com mence ut early candle light. John Van Huron, auctioneer. The hay that covered dad will be disposed of at the same time and place. The avails ol the sale will be equally dividid between Martin Van B iren, Seth M. Gates, 1!. p. But ler, J. R. Giddings, Joe White und Claries F. Adamr. For the Free Press. JMutty's Lamentation. Test: Vanf.ce Doodle. Old General Znck Has won the track, And Cuss is up " Salt River," I Many too Hive got my due, Oh ! how u makes me shiver. Yankee doodle doojle doo, Yankee doodle dandy ; The Whigs play'd yonkec with "Free Soil," And play'd it U'iy handy. And oh ! such rigs. As lun ihe Whigs, On Adau s, Cass, nnd ms loo, Alioul " Tree Soil" , , , WluVli turnus " free spoil," And 'ho'tit Ihe cui'd Veto. Yai.kee doodle say the Whigs, Yunkee doodle iliiudy; We play'd Hue y.inkie with " Tree Soil," And play'd it my handy. And Cutler too Looks wry blue, Since tliniRs turn out ho sadly ; Hut ol the host. I'm whipped the worst, And feel ino-t awlul badiy. Yankee doodle doodle doo, i ankee doodle dan.ly ; Tlii. Vlii,s nVn'.l ti.iL-prf nil And i..ijed it very handy, u ii. But since we're beat We must ii-uent, And each hang up his fiddle ; And let the Whigs Willi all their rigs, Sing yankec doodle diddle. Ynnkee doodle doodle doo, Yankee doodle'dandy j The Whigs play'd yankee wiih 'Tree Soil,' And play'd it very handy, rutnty, Vt. JJ-Mr. Riy Marsh of B iffalo, otrers one thoii-Htid doll irs rovvard for the recovery of his daughter, Amacillious Ann Marsh, aged 18 ve.ir.s, who left her father's house, in tho cilv, on the 17:h nit., supposed to have been enticed away by some villain. SurIWED Mu,c:. , R,..INOnE.n.Vl, 1(,!irn ,, b , ... :l , , , c , w , , lt. ,. ,,. )f ,- u, R , j ,. ., ut tS h- ,fi,M WH, r d . U iv morning mar the shop In that town, where , H. luir;i.d) lU uIUM c, nwt ,rrll), - mm : - ...... . , . "'") ' ' oi-uiu iiiiisi.nieu ereiueu ii ur exci einent u; , ,, m. ,., vl,M1 ,lr inrm ,t left voste r d a(k.rl,m11; a j , , . , , elrfllln.,JIlCM ;,,ted ,W ,, ,,alp. Tu, prevailing opinion in SnriiHifieM vv:is. mat ueci'aseu tlio was nn inofll'ii-ive mun, of good and strictly lemperale ImUts.hud been most loully murdered by soma fiend who probably mistook linn for iome other person. .liur liner. I Tnc Nnxr Cosnnnss. With the rxcop. ,;,, 0'ono nl0,ber each from tho Slates of O!,io,tl,0 elections of ' """' of tho next Scute of the United i Wttes are coinplcte.'l, or su far certain that 1 tlioro is little doubt of its political com. plexion. 'J'ho two doubtful votoi ,'iro' bably bo Whig. TI- fcta" d " '"Ss I '3. i)e,. - 0')' l.V.i... It ..c 1 ..! . at in tnu liuusu ui ivt-pi ehoiiiuiives; llicrc nr,ii!:il ineiiibers. Of these vve Imvu re ceived returns ol the election of 1.19 j lie ing 8- Wliigs nml !j7 Democrats from districts which in llio present Congress were originally represented by 72 Whigs nnd 0j Democrats. This is ,a net Whig jjiiin of eighteen votes. There nro U'2 more districts lo bo heard from. If tlicro should be no' change in tho politics of their representatives, there would bo a Whig majority oi'licenly three, in tho'nc.xt House of Representatives. lioslon Adv. Tin: IluTLcr Divoitcr. Case. The nr. gumeiits in this cuso were concluded on I'riday, tho closing address of Vice Prcii. dent Dallas in b -hulfnf Mr. Utiller, huving occupied tho wholo of tlmt and the preccctl. ing day. The Court hold the matter under advisement, and it ,Uy bo n considerable tliuo'Uijfiiru ti decision is mado. ' The report Iron. ,0 Wi'M'tliufMni. Sin per. paymnstcr U. S. A. 1,1 r r..i ... jer.iii.iiiw, imd bWn nmrderri) hnd robbed 'conducted for awhile the SuflUk Vnunty Ifrr in h.ilino cotfuly, Mo , of SIOO'OUU U not W. at Sag Harbor, and liiu'llv seltled down in 11, n IM... ..ir.l- ',. . ' 1 . IIUl I,... ? , C 1 I r....'l .it I... irtl". I ho ufJuir wns said lo lmn,,n'....i (irevious to iho JfUli ult.. but n letior l.c I !.. ., ..,. f . .' .. " .,e,,.Pr ,lUS m-. li n ceiveti nl Ol. L.0UII,, Irotnt 10 M ,!ns dated the lllh. J-"l Or'I'h'n Conslitulion, 11 Old Ironstdea," will suil fiom Uoston with' the, fjr,st I'ujr "'in J Rates of Waocsiv Giieat BitTAtrt. Wo copy tho following article from the Lowell Cou rier. Tho writer, Mr. Aiken, is ngent ol the Lawrence Mills, in Lowell : Ditrinrrlhe autumn nf IS 17. 1 visited Europe; nnd while in Great Britain, spent several weeks in the miniitiicturing oVtiieK 1 was ailmiited with t iitiro freedom In Ihe Lmen Factories at Giecnnck nnd Gln-gnw in Scolland i In a large Wnllen ractoiy nt l.ocuv; to several oi mo M iclillici Hliops and Lotion MM "i aimicoe ler: to a Lace Faclorv at Derhv. and In ihe shops at Sheffield and B iininh im. AM Ihe pro cesses in llie several tninuiactures wiresuown to me, and all my enquiries were answered with out reserve, nnd to my entire satisfaction. The rate ol wae paid to llie operatives, anu ine cot nf production, were of course points which I cnul I not overlook. 1 was uniformly attend ed by the propiietor or manaqer of the factory ; ard tho information received was immediately noted on my memorandum book, from which I take tho following articular, regarding wases: The operative in all cases boards himself out of the wages paid. In the Linen AMI at Belfast, wages from lid. to 131. per djv j average Oj. a week, equal to 81.41. In the Citton Mills which I visited at Green ock and GI isitnw, in Scotland, wages ranccd from 4. to 8s. Gd. sterling a week ; averago not over "s. fid., equal lo 11,00. In the la-eo Woollen Mill at Leod, watres ranged fromCs. It 10. sterling a Keck ; merage not over 9., equal to 82,10. In the two best Cotton Factories I visited nt Mmcho'ter, one of them spinning lino Lice Thread from No. '200 to No. 400, and the other "pinning No. 40 Mule Twist, tho average wages ujid to men, women and children, as niven tnc by tho proprietors, was 12. a week, equal to SJ,S8. At llie same tune, the proprietors in formed mo, that their rate of wages was consid erably abme the general rale", and in accord .nice with thi Malcment, I found in these two nulls much the best clolhed and best looking sets of operatives I saw in any factories in Great liriuin. As another test of the cost of labor, I ascer tained from the proprietors themselves, who, in some instances, submitted to my inspection their private wci My minutes ol cost, that io. 40 jYliilc Twist was produced and packed for market at aco-tol 2d. per puunu on labor. Aim this en braced mechanics and all other labor employed annul tho establishments. Skilled labor is also much cheaner in Man chester than in Lowell. In one mill, much lar irer than the new mill of tho Merrimack Com pany, I was informed that the head overlooker, having a general superintendence of the whole mill received 3JL a weeK, equal lo !52,4U a day ; and Ihe overseers of particular rooms from 27s. to 30s. a week, equal to 81,08 and 1,20 per day. My general conclusion was, that labor in the cotton inanulacturies in Jlanclicster, was at least 3J per cent, and in the Woollen at I.eod at least AO per cent cheaper, than similar labor. .it the same Iiiiip, at Lowell. Very respectfully, JOHN AIKF.N American L.non Tlio following beautiful tribute to labor is from a speech lately delivered in r.ineni! Hall, Boston, by Daniel Webster. " I have spoken of labor as ono of the great elements nf our society, the great substantial Interest on which we all stand. No feudal ser vice, not piedial toil, not the irksome drudgerv by one nice of mankind, subjected on account "f color, In the control of another race of mankind; but labor, manly, intelligent, indopende.it.llnnk ing and acting I r ts -If, earning its own w ages, accumulating those wages into capital, becom ing n pitt nl sncb ty, and of our social system, educating ch I Ihoi d.maiiit. lining worship. claim ing lo uphold the great fibric of the State. That is A.'innicA'; Law r, and I confess nil my symp.itliiesiir' with it, and my voice, until 1 uiii dumb, will be for it." Lcttep. rr.oM Gnu. Gaii.es. Tha follow ing letter was w ritten some months since, to the Kditor of the New Orleans Orlcanian, who has felt at liberty to publish it sinco the election : Deat. Snt: I have long deemed it proper In abitain fiom taking any part in Ihe political con troversy. This is more, than ever proper, now tint tho prominent candidate is a relative of mine. What I say to you II orelore, I desire you to lonsider as strictly confidential. I am convinced, from a long and intimate ac quaintance with Gen. Taylor, that he i without .1 superior in the army. Th it he has every es sential qualification lor the highest civiloihee in this world save and except that raretaUnt for intrigue, bargain and management for which L"vus ("us., mid some others I could name, are eminently distinguished. Should Taylor be elect ed, 1 shall rejoice and be exceeding glad, as I am sine ho would bo the President ol the Unit ed Males, and not Iho President ol a parly ; 11 Piesiilenl .second only to Washington who' whs in truth tho President of the Coiled Stales, and he whs the first and only President of tho Unit ed Slates wo have ever had. Kach one who followed him was the President of a purty. That you will bo found on the side of "rittfTH and Ji'vriuc, I urn convinced ; and therefore, I desire you lu consider 1110 a constant snb-eri. bor to your paper, and to yourself a faithful friend. EDWARD P. GAINES. St. Charles Hotel, N, O,, June 17, 1818. MuRDEtt asu RonuKRV. Wo learn through the St, Jo-ej h'(Missouri) Giz.'ttc, of tho IO1I1 in-t.,the following horriJ account of tho mur der of Paymaster Major Singer - ' '',! ily :- - Jii't as wo are going to press, wo received inform ition that Major Singer, Paymaster of tho Unittd Stales Army, wis murdered and rob bad in Silinu Co., a few days since. Ho hud in his possession giHiO.OOO and was on his way to the upper put of Ibis Suite, to pay the volunteers their linen months extra pay. His wife and sister-in-law were in company wild him, who were also miirdern.1. It is supposed he was mur dered by tho soldiers who were acting us an es cort." IT W understand that all tho Biats except the " bloody Saranap " have gone into Winter quarters at the Harbor. Capt. Chapman has, wo understand, a "roving commission" to go where be pleases, just when be wants to, to all ports and places on the shores of Lake Cham, plain, saving and excepting, that he is not per mitted to nil) in opposition tn the long establish ed lute of Steamboats, between this, place and Hincsburgh. Death ol , Video Spooncr. Wo regret lo be called upon lo notice the ud den death of Col, Alden Scdoskk ol Brooklyn, on 1 riday la-t oy Apoplexy, ID was unru 111 Wriiiinit in ITSI!. Ipurnpdllip hiiiorss ol Prin- Iter u-ith Sitinuei (Tieen of Wiv Ijindon. and Brooklyn In 1811, where for a. long llm" hu ed i,l'J Hf"Ml M" with whieh he was nom , in.ll,. ,..,.,.,.., ,111 1.! .I..u,l, II . a itially counei'led till his ileuth, H i was a man universally respected. In life hn was beloved- 111 deuUi he is micerely regrelted. .V. 1 . Va per. The churcoal potters ant) vend( ft are sajd lo j escape Hie rboten Fiom the Rochester American, litiiigtinc n ii .1 thought. Prof. W. G. T. Siieiid of the University of Vermont, a ynting gentleman of raro acquire ments and powers has furnished an nrticle to the November number ol tho " Dibliolheca Sa cra and Theological Review," on tho Relation of Languag? to Thought, from wl.Lli wo make the following extract. " That I ingu age has such a natural and spon taneous origin, Is evident from tin fact that his tory gives no account of any language which was the direct invention ol any niiem-in or set f men, ti supply the wauls ola nation utterly i o-t Unto of tho ability lo express its thought. In illiiihiuls have bestowed all alphabet, a written code of i.iws, useful mechanical inventions, upon their countiymen, Lut no inuiviuuai ever ue towed a language. This has its origin in nn an nature, or rather In mat couiiimiou ii ue eessilv miller u-hirh hum-in lialiTC, 111 Common willi all creation, is nlaced bv II m who sees the enil from the h. irinuillir : which compels Ml ill visible to become Msibie; too lormiess to i.io form; the intelligible to corporealizo itself. 1 hat thought is invisible and spiritual in es sence, is wanted bv all systems of philosophy except me coarsest nnu mosi uopouosopiou ma terialism. It is thercloro subject to me univer al law, and mail becoma sensuous-;must be communicated. In the c:ie of the primitive language, spoken by tho first human pair, we must conoivo of It as a nilt Irnm llie ureator, periecuy enrrcspon- Icnt, like ail their other enuowmeiu, to the wants of a Vnin'' soul. As in this lirst instance the bodily form reached its height of being and of beauty, not by the ordinary processof generation, birth and growth, lut as an instantaneous crea tion ; so, too, tlio lorm oi iiiougin, language, isscd through no stages of development, (as some teach) Iron the inarticulate cry of brute to tho ailiculato an I intelligent tones of culti vated man, but came into lull and luiHhcd exis tence simultaneously with the fat that called the full-formed soul and body into being. It would not have been a perfect creation, had the lirst man stood mute in mature manhood, and that, too, in lis unlallen stale and amidst the beaty and glory ol Eden. News. We learn fiom the Ut.ston Post that our State Government las virtually relinquished its juris diction over tin territory of the State. The Post s tys : The Vermont Central Railroad is sopcrated from the Rutland Road by a chain of mountains. All the sntitli-west of lh.it chain belongs cxclu sively to the Ruthiiii Railroad, and all to the north-east of that ciaii) belongs exclusively lo the Vermont Central road. The Vermont Central iust on the ed-o of the lake, has grade ol 44 feet, for t short distance, and then it has no grade above 10 feet in its whole length. I grnt,.,nan ,ns been so much the object orabuse Tho chain oflho All'ghiny mountains, which , anj ilUlr-; frmn t,e hocoloco newspapers, and this road oros-cs, having been cut nitndr by a r-sppci,,! y frin Ihe President's print at Wash kind Providence,the V'rinont Central road is en-1 jtnn, (ays the Philadelphia North Amoricai ) amcu in pass n iimiuu iiiniiigu urn uo.uii ., u griuio ol loriy ioct.anu vvuii a numerate uegiee ui expense: and, equally wondeiliil to relate, tlio r nite i f this railroad through Iheio nioiinlaiiis, ( n-tt.;dol beiugas i usual 111 other mountainous region ) through u barren country, is inrniigii a siiccesMonol goon larms anu inriving villages. Phis low grade, Ibis fertility, and this riving nf xpeuse, mii-t necessarily add very much to the uel iuevrrie, and to the dividend- ol this railroad, the bmiiKss oi vvhicli ( ui the 52 miles now in op'.ation) ilieady, at this e.uly stage of its ex isieuee. ives m ire than 0 percent, net income. 011 the cost of s.ii I 52 miles. We vvero not aware that tho Rutland and Cm 1 ' ..I I ' ..... I. rations. Judge Pollclt and Gov Paine inu.-t have their bauds full. Wo agree with the Pot, that it was a "kind Providence" which "cut asnder tho chain of the Alleghany mountains" for the V, rmoul Con tral Railroad to pass through ! Wo suppose that the Rutland road cresses tho Alps, running tip a glacier lo the summit, and thence down through the pas of Therm ipyla; to Connecticut river at Ilellows Tails. Wo hope that the Post is more conversant with the financial afi'iirs of tlio Central road than it seems to be with its geographical loca tion, and that Ihe closing sentence of its article can be depended upon as staling a fart. Tho N. V. Express has "annexed" most of C niton and E-sex Co's, N. in addition to Perglumes, to our Slate, and now the Post gives 113 tho Alleghany mountains. Penaltv ro:t nisTt'itntNo Public Meetings It is stated by Ihe Jersey City Telegraph, that in the course of a recent trial of an indictment be fore the Hudson Ciunty Oyer arid Terminer, for disturbing a Temperance M 'Cling, C.iiol Justice Green " laid down the law emphatically to be, that no person, even in pursuit of a lawful purpose, has a right to disturb any meeting, whether civil or religious, and that by so doing ho subjects himself to the penally of the law, and to I u arrested and removed from the meeting, without redress and that if tho person to re moved should resist, ho should bo guilty of an assault and battery. TI "liuiar monthly pay nf a Msjor Genera' of the U. P. Army, (ays the New York Day Hook) is $'200. In addition to this, he is al ow ed 15 rations per day, which, at '20 cents each, is equal to gOO per month ; 3 horses, for which he is allowed each per month, g-Jl ; 4 ser vants with thii pay of p'lvatps, Is02 ; making his total monthly pay $37G $1 512 per annum. Underwood nml .Stevens' Scules. We have seen a new kind of Platform Scales, patented by Messrs. Underwood Si Stevens of Monlpelier. Theso scales are, in the simplici ty of their construction, and case of adjustment, superior to any vve have ever seen. The bear ings are but 17 in number J less than in the common Platform Scales. The levers In the platform ore two In number, with steel bearings. The beam is an iron rod with a screw on the upper half, on which runs the weight, a cir cular ball of iron, hiving tlio pounds and opticcs registered on the face. Tho face of the bill is registered fiom 2 ounces to 20 pounds. Tlio register for more than 20 pounds js on a brass rule running parallel lo Iho beam. The weight, to within a fraclicm of 20 pounds is read on the brass rule tho fraction Is read on the bill, at the spot where it passes the rule, Tlio simplicity ol constrticlicn, und the ease wiih which, without increasing llie number of bearings, tho lovers can bo exleuded to any re. quired length, give evldei.conf llie peculiar adap tation nf the tcales lo Ihe weighing of heavy and large bodies, and render litem Ihe best vve hive, ever examined for Railroad,' Wharf, and I lay Scjilef. Machinists (peak highly of these scales, as being very durable and accurate. Mr. Joh'n'C. tirifiiii of WilliHon, i agent for Ihe sal of Ihe patent right. Rcynxut: of Canada. The year's revenue, totiiulOlh of Oct. last, is $2,332,718, being a falling od'of S207.18II, us compared with the previous year's returns. The chief item ol de- croi'O is In the income derived from llie cus toms' duties. About $507,518 is the gross rev enue derived fiom ptiblic work', including Ihe it. Lawrence C in il, Rideau Canal, Welhind Canal, nnd a variety of other improvements, on which 10,500 000 have been expended, jielded Ies3 than '2 percent, ofnnnual profits. PAsstmi'stc ItAii.nmn. Wo nro told lint thr, biuinnss ilotin on tho l'as.siittinsic Rnilmtd during tho tew wccl:s it Ins been 111 operation, m merely 10 msposc oi uio uxiures oi uic pany, execeda tho expectations of its most sanguine (sundry old presses, fouls of type, &.r,) to Ihe friends. highest bidder; the said sergeants otherwise, arci, the present Imifding which is IM feet in length H'T'ty tl,c Varli'- will he insufficient to nccomrnodatc tht freights We are happy to learn that tho Editor of the which will he consigned to tint point- I'ho Courier has determined lo make h!mclfcom- appreciated or understood. Morcliamlio and t'ons, at least reached that blissful state of re produce lnvo found ingress and egress to and signation, wherein he can without emotion be- from tins District ol country by ilillorcnt clan- nols, partly in the direction of Lake (Jiam plain partly through tho Notch of the WJiitc .Mountains to Portland, and partly by tho dif ferent roads in the direction of Concord and Boston. But the completion of 40 miles of ..:, 1 I.. ! ...... I.-... irt.-n.Vnll,,,. nnrth VlllllWIII 111 IIIU ,.UIMILl.,lllt .Vl.l , num. from tho mouth of White River is conccntrai-, in" the business so long divergent into ono thoroughfare, mid adding and impirting new lifo and activity to every branch ol industry. But to bo more particular in regard to the business of the road, it has now been open and in use to Braillonl since tho lUtli Uctobcr and through to Wells RKcrsinco the 7th November The ninount received for passengers and freight up to the l.itli November was seventeen thous and dollars, nt which time tho roid bad been oncn to Wells River only nine days. This amount was nearly equal from freight and pas sengers. Calcdoninn. The Ages or the President. The follow ing have been the ages of the Presidents of the United States, at the time of their election to the Executive chair: Aes. 67 GI 67 57 Ages. 1. Washington, '2. John Adams, 3. Jefferson, 4. Madison, 7. Jackson, 8. Van Burcn, U. Uirrison, 10. Tyler, 11. Polk, 12. Taylor. 01 5. Monroe, 6' 0. John (i. Adams, 67 The average of the above ages is about 57 J vears : and it is a curious circumstance that live ol our twelve Presidents lnvo been of the ai'o of 67 at the time of their election. II-irri son was tho oldet of tho Piesidcnts, and Poll the youngest, when elected. Hon. Tki'JI vs- Smith. This distinguished (l lt W(, ul, nr (llty , thH s,.as,m nl rejoit- 1 1, o n 10 i , tl) tlM,d T him our hearllelt liianks, in j (, 1( 'lt, Pennsvlvaiii i, for the valuable ...1..T.1, 1... rendered in the recent election. .j')lt. rseiil ud character of bis exeiliotis can 1 0,v i,e ,,pi,reciati d by those who haveajost tim ite of the I tbnr, anxiety and responsibilily of conducting a political campaign at the me trnpolU j but to the.-e it is only necessary to say, that tn his zeal an) industry the country is in a 1 trge degren indebted for the valuable inform -lion whicii was di-trib ile.l through the canvas., and f.r the protnul an I deci-ivo 1 xpo-ure of the fiuiids will) which Loc locoisin altimpted to mi-leiid the public. prom the outset long beiore the adjnurr nient orCong re-s he entered upon the serious labors ol Ihe c.iinpiign, and ul every s.ier lice of personal cnnioiiii nee and private all'itrs, le coiiliuued to devote himsell unremittingly tollie obligations w Inch ho had so cheerfully u-sumed. llie ( nn-einusties's c having discharged Ills duly fruitfully to hi- country is the highest rr ward vvhicli tho patriot desires, anil this Mr. Smith has every reason to enjoy, for none h is In en mure faithful, honest, or untiring , but this consciousness does nut carry with it Ihe ai e.-taliuu 1 f public gratitude. Il is our pleasure unl prido tn offr in part this tribute nf regard ; and we feel aurcd that we but echo tho seii'iment of every Whig heart, iu thus publicly offering our acknowledgments lor tho able mid otlicn iit aid which Truman Smith gave to the Republican ciu-e in the n ceut contest. It is m.t our habit to single out inliv, duals for this sort ol approbation, but the services and Iho cheerful will with which they have been rendered, in the present instance, justify tho exception, M ived by no cotisidera lions Lut those of patriotism, he embirkcd with the zeal and enthusiasm of one determined tn iiccenl His ellorls huvj been crowned with a glorious triumph ; and tho result is one vvhicli l.e has eminently contributed to produce. ID" We aro indebted to a friend, for tho Al lowing liteiary gem. It was written by a young lady about lti years oU, and " handed in " to the teacher of an Academy in New York, as a composition. Wo can assure our readers that the pioduitinn is wholly and entirely original. We give it lerbatim, literatim, ct puncluatim. " Iteligioi is the true source of happiness. V'li"i a world ori.coiuus anticipations. Rich or poor, bond or free, are continually seeking for happiness in this wide 1: scenery, but all provts in vain. Could wo but contemplate, that tho prospect for future happiness is ah-uird. And wealth is but a small reliance to expatiate true happiness. Wo should not look lo this world to convince tho anticipation for happiness lor it is inconceivable vve should not prepare ourselves for a future destination in another world where it ran be found without tho least dulictiliy. R 'ligion, Is the true source of enjoyment. It js connected with eminence In every art and sci ence. We should bj qualified and competent that tho pleasures that wo aro continually in this world amounts to nothing. The drunkard the card-player, the user of profane language, that feels themselves happy is nothing to be compared with spiritual happiness. It far sur passes them in reality, and is so far from pre venting, or disordering, that it corroborates and strengthens all future happiness. Tho pleasure of the wicked aro but seeming and outward But In believers it is hearty and inward, and moreover it excels them in sincerity and truth, The true foundation and origin of 'happiness is coming under a Mated resolution, to endure no curb or restraint on the prosecution of iho de signs of being happy jn (,is worM nf ,he p . mentnfits pleasures in annother world. Woo course enjoy a little happine,, dunking our temporal interest, but ve enjoy ourselves more in religious meditation and It is more sal isfylng In our worldly dolights than it otherwise would be," Sw.e or GovEiiMvir.NT T (ums ports. Major J). D. Tompkins, United State, Qtur-ter-muKter, sold ono steamer, livo propellers and ono. ship at' Now Orleans on tho 8th ult. tho sales amounting to $'2:1,700, ' , Ainong the arrivais.at Albany, on'Kriday last, it announced " d,e great spot man." ID-The Free StT Courier desir sit to I e oh-1 home on h'-ive, and is intending to return 1 , ..i ..i o if i i ..i i' . .Iinoiry. cwn? mm- it Is mil, becui'i: Ii -erved "that Ihe N, Y (.lube U not tho 1 , ; nU allv ,.r, (r( , fjly Soil parly, nor entitled lo pealt Tor any bidyin mil)t(l (li,t Tne Mexirin robb-rs noversnf II, unless il be the Iv i or of that paper himself " i ft.r a m ,i to pa-s bv them, fur they h ive no I 5 The Courier has hit the nail on Iho head this lerost Ihemseh-s in keeing up the tnailes- ,. I.,.., r i .i i mm tahlishmenl. AL. Clill ird had not boon able Inn". It s nt u w-nvs so frank, though. Iho laon iiouni. m.. ..... . , , , , . i fur mouths lo get one of his private letters by 1-ree .Soil party, it thus acknowledge, is ami-, hilated. The Fieo Soil pipers henceforth are I i;10 M.xlcan Minister, Don Lui do la Ro mt entitled to syenk r nnyUuhj in the parly, un- sa, nrtlied at the same limp, with his lady and I i le for the Editors thems-hes. We are then child and suite. I lo is accompanied by Senoro r I.., i .i . ., t, c-i 1 IVrez Ganvo'.. the Secretary of Legation, anj f u.oJ to the conclusion, that the t ree Soil par- "f ' Vet Rtt,es. Mr. ty rank and file has departed its life, leaving be-i ln..l5 g1Vo notirc ol his arrival on Mon hind only a few war-worn sergeants empower- j,iv, and present his letters of credence oa )luu ' The crreit alohc Itielt And all which it inherit dissolve: And like Ihe baseless fabric of a vision Leaw not a wretk behind." Go. Taylor's Onsio.s. The New Haven . , .. I .1 T. . I' - '""''""". ' reply to a question ol the Register (l.ocoj ol ihe same cny, It it nao ever seen a ici- tor from Gen. Tajlor, denying tho famous Mi sissippi Committee falsehoods, says : Wo reply now, that we have in our poses- sion the original letter of General Taylor, duly signed in the bold hand ol old .acl;, denying the reported conversation of llie. Mississippi Legis. latiire. Is that tati-factory ! We have al-o in our possesion, another original letter of Gen invlor, in which he declares he Will, if elected President, exert himself to the utmost lo defeat all attempts to liol ,ie the territory of Mexico by pretended ' Jliitlalo limits.' And still another original letter, in which he says ho is opposed to any further acquisition of territory. Resignation of Pkesidest Everett. Wo utii.ci stand that Mr. Everett has resigned the Presidency ol Harvard College. In the course of th" lirst year alter entering upon the ollice, be found his health seriously impaired. In the spring nf IS 17, he communicated to his asso ciates in the government of the University his serious apprehensions t.iat the cnnlmeinent, la bor. and anxiety incident to the situation would prove beyond his strength. These fears were hilly realized, in the course ul the ensuing twelve-month, lu tho month of July last, Mr. Everett sign! lied to the C irnoratiou that the statu of his health was such, as would put il out of his power to Hold tile othcc lor a tnucli longer lime, lie would have preferred to resign it at the last commencement. It leing the wish ol the Cor poration that lie should remain in ol'ire till near Iho lime when the vacancy can be tilled, which can only be done during the session nl the u t; islalure. his resignation wll not take effect till 1 the clo-c of the present academic term, about the ... ..r i .. .10 uoe 111 jauiiai v. Wo are happy tn be able t' add that a degree of Iranquihty auj good order, unsurpassed il eqiiHlleJ lor mmy year--, has existed lor some time at the Umver- t .lins. Ade. Practical Au'Lii..vuo The locos in their toicn-ligiit pioce--ioiis and other lo lies prelim inary to the election, fad nn immense ileal ol tun ill ridiculing tue nour -C mils." Tl.c tinal hunt fr the v-irimt, however, ended something like the following amcdote : ' Look ahe.i, Sam,' said a Western negro one day to a held hand over the fence 111 an adt nil ing lot, ' luoK ahea, d vuu see that tall trie dovvt dar 1 ' Yes, Jim, I does.' ' Wall, 1 got up dat tree il 11 Tore to-morrow ' What vv.i-.yiiu arler J.111 1' 1 1 was arter .1 cum ; and when I'd run'd I im clear out to todJer eendobdit longc-t lini beirn Miuieriii' drop. What von ue 'lw Sam? Dyer gib'01 up? M'wis ds fo.li mgga! L'yali, yah ! L'ke t'i hi. I;e tin utck bieu ll.iipin b nit cj.-r since. From the Co'onizitinn 11,-riild. Recognition ol tin.' Iteptitilie ,il' Liberia by lilllVC UllU L,!!ltlllll. It will be seen, by the following- extracts from mo loiters ol our associate Uerard lUI-tnti, E-q in 1 inu expeditions nom out on a lormrr or casion, as presented in our last number, have oecn rcaiiz-'u in me 1:10-1 salt.lactnry manner TI.A U.'niil.li r 1,1,1 . i.. r..n.. . .- .... : . . . ..r ..,. .,, .,..,- . ,111 ,v lecojjiinse by the governments of Fiance and England, i terms of marked courle-y and cordiality, and accompanied by such olT-rs of siib-lanii-il aid as gre.il y t enlunre the valuj of the act. Ihrougiioiit, President Huberts bus nc- quilted lum-ell ol Im arduous and responsible clnrge ut a way lo elicit. md retain Ihe high?.-i opittio.i of his judgment and skill in the oon.l. of all those, both luuction iries and others, with vvnoui ue uas ueen oruugoi 111 contact. n.i,.l... in 10, l,. , . w ,,.,r, inu, 1 resiueni iinuorts has re turned Irom Paris, where he effected with the I- rench Uovernment all ho dcsl-ed the full iln(i complete acknow ledgment nf the independence and sovereignty of the Republic of Liberia. 1 .us act was done by the French Government 111 me most complimentary and liberal manner, aim nrueri uivo been given t- the French nava cuntiniidernn tha coast of Africa, tn put at Piei .-im, 11U1.C11. uiMunsa two or tlireo 1 n nt ; war, wiieoever tie wants to go upon an exr.o ui.,.. ,., ,,u uown jjirracoons, and break itu sliive.lritiliii'r titir,in- u,..l.,i ; . .' . - 1 s.--. ..ui, uiiieriv tsp nrntnoie ill IlllPrP.tS ill iilininil,, i. . . . , v , 3 "i""i im: const 01 .Mrica It Is truly wonderful bii.e ciii,i,..ri t , h is ben. I ho most skilful diplomatist would havo considered him-elf fortunate, under ordl nary circumstances, in effecting misiv or ei-ht mouths, w hat .Mr Roberts has aocompli-hed" in ..,...., -.-.. ue says: .Mr Ii,.,, w l..r... otto S.JU of the olJ G 'iier.il, ,v- m.Ht i if, ...'..oieuoo .ucessuii iii.liisellarts to serve him and it is m .inly owing to him, that he succeed ed so fully and so early. Isver affectionately yours, Gerard Ralstox. r, n n r. October 2C, 1818. lo L, Cressan, Esq. von,,, Pid'yrpytoltimrm ; V - imneris uas nn knowledguient of lh independem o;gny nl Iho Republic nf Liberia rrVr,,!il',!ci'!'" h- R-imtdlntho i, t. t ' V' , ' " C0l"l'limeulary It is Impossible that it could havo bcei manner SfS:7.iNy Ihe ............ m lully nuvP uono f (, mag. much , asitanticipitcd Iho Ilritisb Gover.nneiil by a revv days. B it it mu.t bo acknowledged in justice lo the Brill-h Government that Iird I almerston assured Air Roberts before he left uure ior I'aris.tliattnere would not be tho slight est ililliculty about n cognition that hoinidil go over to Paris with the full understanding that when ho returned he would find the act accom. dished, signed, scah d.und delivered In short tie might coitsiuer ine tl lug us done. Lord Pal meiston his bel li us gonil us ,l3 .,-,,,,1 .1 1-"r,,pl,lmpr'I" "IJ''"". Hut a portion of ", . "iouiu ue empioved lo aa sisl Iu pulling dwn Uio Hccursed slave trade. fSOM-WAsiiiNGTON The Journal of Com inerce publishes a letter from Washington, un ueruaie oi tiicSltli instant, from which make the following interesting extracts i Mr. Cliiford, our Minister to Mexico, arrived her last eve iiing.in excellent health. IU came Weilnp.iUv. Mr. Roas was the Minister of Foreign Af fairs, pending the negotiations that led to Ihe treaty of peace. Ho was nn ardent advocate of peace, both ill the cabinet and in the legisla tive body. The Secretary of War has received very in teresting communications from California, in regard to the cold region. It appears from these documents that Ihe value of Iho gold mines in that region have scarcely been over toil, even by the most sanguine nl tho many adventurers in milling. The'dociiments will be communicated to Congress, nt the openingof tho session. BY BLUVTUIC TULEURAPII. New Yobk, Dec. 3, 7J P. M. XXX CONGRESS-2n Session. Wasiiixuio.n, Monday, Dec. 5, 1848. House Mr Goggins gave notice of his inten- linn to introduce a bill to establish uniform rates f po-lage throughout the United States. It is understood that Mr Goggins bill will re- uce the rales of postage for letters to 5 cents, for all distances. A motion to print fifteen thousand copies of le President's Message was negatived ten thousand copies were on motion ordered lo be printed, when llie II iu'e adjourned. The express that left Washington yesterday at half past twelve, arrived at Jersey City at quarter before eight this morning, distance 225 miles. The Steamer Britannia arrived at Boston this morning at half past ten o'clock. The news is being telegraphed, but will not be transferred till 4 o'clock. The Cambria sailed at one o clock to-day. the mails from tho East didn't arrive in season to go by her. It is very loggy on the sound. MARKETS. Flour was steady at yesterday's rate. Salel 3000 bbls. at 5 25 a 5,37 for good and favorite brands. Corn is 0 1 a bB lor mixed and lor yellow. Rye dull 02 a C3. Oats 34 a 35. So sales of Wheat. C1IAMPLA1N TRANSPORTATION CO. THH Stockholders of the Ch.miplnin Trnnspor tritiou Coiiiiihiiv nre hereby noiitied. that the Annual .Meeting of said Company will he holden at ihe Aiiienon Hotel, in the viilnge ol Barliugton, oil the hrst Ihursliyol Jniiuiry next, nt one oclot-k, 1 . .M.. lor ournose ol cli'iosiiui Directors for the vear ensuing, tout tor the tiansaction ol any other business thu-jlit proper when met. Ilv order, Sic. 1'lilI.U UUUL.I I TLtijUrr. JturlinstonMlh UecL, ISH. Jawtf A History and Description OF the Horse. Sli'le.Cnitle, Sheep, Swine, Puullry. nnd Farm Dees. Willi eon rilele dneetinlls tor their luan-tge.uent, reed.u, leedinsr, nnd piethiraiion fortii'iikei Also their diseases. anJ niocdies. Uy It. S. Allen. A li-iult (,I'!?-elt v.-iluenn I interpst.to evrv one In the eoimtry Iteoiiipllsi s pices nl llo-ely printed le.iduw iintt,-r. nil I is h 111 lso-nelv und riiinidlv bt'iiiul, and iihistriited by numerous well exueuted eugrivinas. I'or pile ut idiwir.l's. the Uuiliulon A .-icu:tural Ware House and nt the count. ii( loom 01 Lie Free Pre-s. Puce Taceuia. liurlinto.i, Nov. 11J, 'ii. dA,tif ll.m'i of Surlington. rllist link will h open for the truTietir.n pflms. ine.s.froin 10 VlueL.A M m I. P M from U.'ceiuberlst. 10 April 1st. until further notice. K. I-. LOLL, Lottxtr. Burlington, Jfuv. 3013. diOGi.vv2iiu2 Hunk of Uurlington. "VJOTICR is hereby given tbnt a meeting of the l stockholders ol this B ink will be holden nt their Bnnkm ' Ibmfe.on th- -'.I Thnrsdnv nl l,,n,u nt 1 1 o'cloik. A. M. for the purpose ut ilioosinir seven Directois tor tlie year ensuing. p G' COLE. Cashier, Durhngton, Nov. 30, M9. dil)Gi.wain6 I'unn for Sale. f3 A Vrihialilo Farm lying in Burlington on Wlnooslli River, ntimil thrA ,,,;if u f.... ,1. Court House, Enquire of llt.Miy LOOM IS. ov. 30, ISIS. w.,.,.5 (ilaziers Shop! ! I WOULD ro.speetfully inform mv frionds, nnd the public generally that I have opened a Shop, 011 the corner of .Maine and Church Streets, for il,s purpose ol ruriiishin?. Cuttiii-.- nml C.'lnzin; nil sizes of plain nnd lancy Window Class, nNo Olass f. r bnsh or Picture Frames kept consiantiy on bund ni .Miinuiaeturers prices. Clnzier's D.auiond con sinutly on hand nnd sold cheap ,. HEllVEY BURNETT. Burlington, Nov. 29, 19 W. 2Stf -llonllily llallcf in IVo. 8. fP II E Grufenbure; L tenet of ledicinet consist ol the folio win gj p, unrntions to which pub- 11 oeiuion is uiviieii, vii. '1 ..e Uraefenl-rg Veye ible P s, which nre in onreimi y superior to any verb lorediscovered. All Chrniii DUeatit Uillout and lluirel Comilaiutt. CanttipaUon. Uyprpta, J'cter and .tgue. Head- ,f,,''- J"u" " liter Cumplaiuts, llheumatitm. All Stomach Cumplatutt, Oieen telnet etc. tic ielil nt once to these Piils. They purge auny ollrn siv e humors, arrrst the progress of disease, and tt the snme time restore tone undvigor to llie ev sir 111, In inH-sofgeiiernl dtraiigriiientvftli beullh, they up sovintiov Price Si cent per box. The Graf-fenbebu Cuujibe.v's Panacei. Tliis is a niedieine which should be in every luuuly, In all ilisenses to whirh childrrn nd youth are subject, and lor Summer Cumplaintt, Dytentety, and alt other af fections ol the stomach and bowels it u inlalhble. Price 50 eenis a Isittle, Tue (!rfe.v .Mointain Vesetasix Oixtue.it This is nu Indian remedy, the receipt for w hit h was obtained by one of the early settlers of Vermont from Ihe Indians. It is an invaluable dressing lor llurnt nnd ScalJt, and by its use all bruuet nnd fresh cut wounds are cured with great rapidity. Price ii and. SO rents n box, ' ,'P"S GKAEFENBEKa SAESArAKItlA CoJIFOlTIO. llus unequalled extrnrt it iiiimensurntily supriior to any baiKiparilla prriration now ollered to the pub lic. One bonle ol it is warranted tiiinakelwoquarta olihe sirengih ordinarily sold. Price one dollar bottle. TllL-GRAEFEMlEBa Evi I.OT10X, h'tch for dlsvrs uers ol ihe Eveshns no equal ; kir violent Inllaninia tion, weakness or foreiun subsiaiicesin the, ryr, it isa positive nml speedy cui e. Price 15 cenn bottle: I he Graeienberu Health Bitters. Thete Bit lerssiuuulate the Sioninrh, promote lardy digestion, linpnri lone mid elasiidty 10 ihe feeble body, and ex. ert ilwir Mlutary enerte with surprising rapidity. 1 lee 23 cents a ckni:e. AGENTS IN CHITTErfDEN COUNTY-. RurliugtnA C. Siear, 1. Sherwood, J, S. Mun. son nml (ieo, E. Ilarrmgtoii, Uiugaist. Ilinoofd' Fullt-W R. lUteli.Jt Co. Hilton Ae JLCIark. Wl4ur,-W, I). hfojluu,': .Jie-A Ferguson. iruUeUill.-0. AlVn. eJSR Lyon iAIexander. yerico.-Kied Si Beach1 J'ncho Centrtr-l. Lillian. Wettjurd.-U V T iH1, l'"','"ri-y. B, Viele, E..Yt,L "j ttlWj,, ,r'"'"".-Hal- Novemr.M.'tt.